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20121224
20130101
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FBC 20
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English 20
Search Results 0 to 19 of about 20 (some duplicates have been removed)
. anan old law would kick in to force the government to b milk at another price. how painl will it get for us in the grocery store? >> it tells us how insane. the sound of the cows tell you what will happen. this is based on marketing act. it is a consequence . we have a bureaucracy that is based on this . the federal government an act in 1942. the supreme court in wich a guy growing grain on his own farm can feed himself and his own cattle was told by the supreme court he could not do this because it is it in viation . act it is it about milk and 1949 and the federal government isng to go and make a mark and make a fair market of this . we'll buy it at eight dollars a gallon. >> and it is johnathon. that milk your drinking is about to do you believedouble in price. >> forge the cookies. >> thas the problem and the farm bill is the problem. governme should center zero role in milk agriculture production. it is it so long last that intervention is the problem and creates the cliff because of the distortions and creates more uncertainty and destroys wealth . these farm bills are terrible
. foreigners sneak into america and take american jobs, there ought to be a law, government ought to do something. that's just the way pple think, it's instinct. i have to admit how i used to think, took me decades to realize i was wrong, passing a law often does more harm than good. and progress comes from millions of individuals acting to make themselves better off guided by an invisible hand that inadvertently helps others. not to viewers of the "stossel" show, but to normal people. when there is a problem, government should address it. my next guest says they know what our brain is wired that way. an evolutionary psychiatrist at the university of california santa barbara and the author of the mind of the market. so, there is your book, let me start with you since you talk about the mind. you say the faith in government comes from evolution and? >> the natural propensity we have is if people have more stuff than somebody else, there must have been something else done wrong, something immoral, something unfair because in the small band of hunter and gatherer in very resource poor envi
'm talking about taxes going up no matter what. taxes in the esident's health care law. a new tax on invesent income, a tax on medical device makers costing jobs, those aren't the only ones, that last tax forcing companies, many companies to yoff workers. and coming attractions for thehe new year, to ben stein, charles payne, todd schoenberger and sarah, charles, you first. >> let the flood gates open. listen, dagen, obviously, we know-- actually we don't know, but it's to nancy pelosi's point we're going to find out and i hope we like it. lot of taxes associated with obamacare. you mentioned the medic device issue, a lot of these companies, by the way, medical device companies have been laying off workers right now. and that is, if this impacts, by the way, everyone, takes away from research and development, which will take away from life saving innovation and it's just, again, the very tip of the iceberg. ultimately, there's going to be a whole lot of taxes that just opens the gate for. this is just the beginning. >> ben, even if u look at action taken by the medical device makers, there's
into a citizenship track. we allow them to get in line behind the people who have been lawful and waited in line. so we don't give them a preference in line but we do give them a legal status and we don't prohibit them from getting in line if they choose to go the citizenship route. gerri: senator, what do you have to have to be able to be part of the program as you're defining it? >> you have to be under 14 when you came here and you have to be under 28 now. you can serve four years in the military or, you can have six years in which to get some kind of job training or degree. it can be college degree of course or a technical degree, vocational degree, something that gives you a skill and then, fro that point you would get al second visa that would allow you to work for four years and then have the ability to stay here as long as you want to and abide by the law. gerri: i want to ask you why it is important to have this legislation. one of the issues of course in the wake of the elections, a lot of critics of republicans said, the republican party in particular need to be more supportive of immigra
. but how do you define and that codify that into law? that's a much trickier issue. david: that was scott rasmussen with the latest poll on gun control and don't forget to tune into varney 9:20 sharp. and nicole-- okay, we'll go back to nicole, as soon as we find her, she's wandering the floor of the nyse. and stuart may be out this christmas eve, that doesn't mean he isn't spreading holiday cheer. liston what he has to say at 10:45, a christmas message from stuart. meanwhile, we are headed towards the fiscal cliff and if congress doesn't act soon the the u.s. economy could take a nosedive right off it. all this have comes as capitol hill, could a value-added tax be in the pipeline? are we slowly turning to europe. david, good to see you. and we already see us moving in terms of spending to the european model. will we move in terms of tax policy to the european model, specifically to a value-added tax like they have in most of europe? >> personally i think we should. >> on top of what we have, on top of an income tax. >> we need to cut back and what i would cut back is replacement for the
-school. england, 30 years after the most rigid gun laws passed, they have their mosthorrible gun massacre. norway, some of the most strictest gun laws on the planet, and that got on the island and murdered all of their kids. we have to understand something new is happening. the guns have always been there. we're working hard to keephem out of the hands of kids, but there is something profoundly new. if we don't focus on that e completely miss the issue here. lou: what is that new -- that change that is overtaking us, our society that can lead to this kind -- >> a new phenomenon. lou: what is it? >> never there before. violence injury, particularly video games. the number one trade law enforcement. man-hours, contact our supply system anywhere you want to measure it. one of the leading trainer is a military. i have a best-selling video series were preparing individual citizens to be able to use deadly force at the moment of truth. and om all those perspectives, we know that simulations and visualization and mental rehearsal is absolutely essential to performance on the battlefield. the video game
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but do the jobs that make our lives in this country work. our first guest tonight says gun laws are critical part of this national discussion, but the country also needs, he says, to respond to the mental health issues when it comes time mass shootings as well as the corrosive influence of the digital world in the culture of violence. joining us, former common security secretary, former governor of pennsylvania, tom ridge, who also served on the review panel to study the virginia tech shooting which claimed the lives of 32 people. good to have you with this. let's start with the culver legislation here, senator dianne feinstein is putting forward something that looks very familiar to you which is the assault weapons ban which he supported when you were in congress back in 1994. what are your thoughts? >> i think it certainly understandable, predictable that the first focuses on the instruments of this tragedy, the instruments of war, and those of the firearms and the guns. i think, and i hear reread to pinpoint. this is a game changer. i heard the same language upper columbine a
of these laws and it's the intended consequences as gary says, taking a few incidents and now taking 2 million people to dealh a little problem. >> brenda: thanks, guys, that's got to be the last word. so, dock workers and shippers forging a temporary deal to avoid shutting down major ports and our economomomomom >> a last minute deal averts a crippling strike from maine to texas, but the temporary agreement will only last about a mth and jim, you say this could be the costliest union thre yet? how so? >> we've already seen tailers like home depot, lowe's and tget affect their business. we're in an age of just-in-time delivery. and when you disrupt that, you disrupt things when times are tough. bear in mind, also, there are 25 million peoe out of work. 52 million on food stamps and the unions are choosing now to flex their muscles. i don't know who is running pr for these people, it might be "monty python," it's bad timing and bad pr. >> brenda: and these people say they need a better, livable wage. yeah, what's wrong with workers getting a raise and wages going up overall in the economy? tha
, which doesn't require 60 votes. reconciliation laws, sunset after ten years, they're not permanent and that's why this one is sunsetting, rather than having done a, you know, a long-term tax reform bill. and tax reform is very difficult. >> why can't we get sunsetting on spending, and no sunsetting on tax cuts. we shouldn't be, that's what we should be sunsetting are the spending bills. we should be talking about wind energy that needs to be sunsetted, soon. you bring up the side of the cliff that no one talks about. the sequester, the automatic spending reduction, i don't think it would be a bad thing if washington took the sequester and showed that they could cut spending. >> because we have a never budget balancing act going on with the journalist pointed out the secret gang of six meetings, that's budgeting by, secret gang of 12 meetings. and-- >> quickly that's what we use today call blue smoke and mirrors in washington and that's why people are upset at washington. don't trust them. david: good to see you. well, the numbers are in and you were not shopping as much as last yea
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four days, every american's tax ratesre scheduled to go up by law. every american paycheck will get considerably smaller. that would be the wrong thing to do. gerri: no kidding. we have been telling you that for weeks. democrats and republicans alike should rename their parties the procrastination party. that is because like a lot of college freshman, they left their work until the last minute. including the 800 billion-dollar fiscal cliff that we have been talking about. a hundred billion dollars it hasn't happened yet. it's not like the deadline comes as a surprise to anybody at all, the least of all congress. they were the ones who extended the bush tax cuts. originally passed back in 20,122,010 and 2012. for two years now, they have known the issue is looming and they chose to do nothing about it at all. but that is not the only thing that this lame-duck congress has to do for the end of the year. the farm bill passed last summer to help farmers hit by the drought has to be extended. into the next year, it must pass. if they do nothing, a gallon of milk go up $6 a gallon. it sur
the laws, all of the real estate lending, all that. there the ones to set the rules. i mean, we did this. we elected this same crowd. the senate still has harry reid, the democrat, the house has john painter, the president is still the president. why she we expect anything to change. >> i don't expect anything to change. the reality is you have the same people. there very blunt, competent, dishonest, lying to the american public for a long time, promising things they know they cannot deliver. our children, grandchildren will pay the price. maybe sooner, but the bottom line is you are dealing with people who care about themselves to maintaining power. >> i think they care about the 1%. they increase the taxes on those made for under thousand and above, less than 1%. and the republicans are holding the countr hostage. they rejected that. tom: will that tax solve the deficit spending? >> it will if you include 2%, 250,000 for couples, 200,000 for individuals and above. you start taxing capital gains and dividends, reinstate that and get rid o $109 billion in corporate taxes every year. you'
of tax laws at the end of last year which drove it down to $5 a share. obviously this year anybody who's bought it in the last year has had some pretty good gains. this stock was $18 just a couple of years ago and can certainly get back into the mid to upper teens. what it needs to get through is a better capital markets environment, so we hope that all these people in washington are listening and let the market get back to normal business. it also needs to get through a lot of mortgage headaches, and there's still a lot of them out there -- liz: and, frankly, anton, regulatory overhang. >> exactly. liz: a lot of capital requirements, for example, which may squeeze margins. >> well, i think that's all sort of been out there. the banking industry is better capitalized than it's ever been in its entire history. most banks, one would argue, have too much capital. and, you're right, it does squeeze margins. that being said, it makes them a lot safer. and many people have talked about banks being utility-like and return to the shareholders through dividends and buybacks, and i think you're
spending. right now the law does it. i think go over the cliff. we know exactly what is going on. i'm concerned about a lot more things around the globe, particularly corporate earnings than i am the fiscal cliff. adam: all right. jeffrey cleveland, you're an economist, which is worse, raising taxes doing austerity all at once? what you do i this? >> i think the biggest problem is the uncertainty with all this. we're at december 27th. we're talking about changing the rules of the game. i think from an economist's standpoint, from an investor's standpoint rules, whether they're tax rates or spending rates, those are the signposts for the entrepeneurs. that is how entrepreneurs set the agenda for growth and economic activity. if you're adjusting those signposts, adam, at the last second, that is bad for growth. sort of like if you're on the super high wand a keep changing exit signs. you can't stop. adam: steve hayes, i will get to you in a second. jeffrey i want to follow up with what you just said. are you saying small business is entrepreneurs, all kinds of people already planned t
to stay. the new law will have a major impact on your life. find out what some companies are doing because of obamacare is bare. . there . . stuart: reports on the economy came out this morning, freddie mac's 30 year mortgage rate unbelievable, down 3.35%. new home sales, sales of new homes up 4.4% in november compared to the total and very interesting number, consumer confidence. the reading was 65 for december, lowest since august. people worried about the fiscal cliff, a low confidence number. weaker jobless claims down 350,000. the stock market is down this morning, down because senator harry reid essentially said looks like we are going over the fiscal cliff, he said that moments ago on the senate floor and blamed republicans. very much a political fight going on. the dow is down. some companies giving employees money taking care of their own health care. that is obamacare after the break. [ cows moo ] [ sizzling ] more rain... [ thunder rumbles ] ♪ [ male announcer ] when the world moves... futures move first. learn futures from experienced pros with dedicated chats and daily live
number is probably 70%. >> in terms of how many new laws -- liz: that's right. >> there were 3000 regulations. liz: thank you. good to be with you, sir. really appreciated. forget the fiscal cliff. more an action from d.c. could leave another glass half empty. sandra smith with us with today's trade. sandra: people's grocery bills may go up. you are talking about that exclusion of a farm bill that may not be part of the fiscal cliff negotiations even if we do get a deal that by the end of the year. tom vill sack has been trying to get everyone into a room to hammer out a five-year deal. he has already conceded that it is unlikely that we will see that done and those farm subsidies could come out of the market. analysts are saying that prices could go up to the six to eight dollars a gallon range. milk just one of the many grocery items that could go up in prices. this is one aspect that maybe you have not thought about when it comes to your wallet. sterling smith over at citigroup says we could see less milk consumption. a lot of those dairy farmers could go out of business. liz:
Search Results 0 to 19 of about 20 (some duplicates have been removed)